Jp Morgan Chase Case Study

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“The love of money is the root of all evil” (1 Timothy 6:10, KJV). With over three billion individuals living in poverty, and 50 million being American, there is no question whether or not the world is facing economic crisis. Yet, how can the largest economy in the world, the US, be plagued with such an unequal distribution of wealth? The answer goes back to the deadly sin alluded to by Saint Timothy: greed. Heinous greed perpetrated by the 1%. In fact, according to BBC News, “the top 10 richest Americans hold half of all the income in [America]” Simply for personal interest, rich individuals hoard their money rather than adhere to their moral obligations of being “generous and ready to share” (1 Timothy 6:18).
In spite of this abhorrent cupidity, one company stands firm in their conservative and moral values: JPMorgan Chase & Co. Since inception in 2000, Chase has been a pioneer of innovation, integrity, and philanthropy, spearheading itself and society into a position of long-term success. In a generation labeled by economists as the ‘second gilded age’, Chase’s contributions are not only beneficial, but imperative to the disparities of its
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Since 2000, when Chase was founded, New York has voted democratically for four consecutive years in a row. Despite this, Chase still is headquartered in New York City. While, this is easily explained by the fact that NYC is home to the financial capital of the world, it doesn’t account for why Chase still opens it’s doors to any religion and/or political affiliation. The answer lies simply in the fact that, like King’s, Chase strives to facilitate an intellectual community, even if that means inviting ideals that don’t necessarily embody their investor’s conservative and Christian mindset. As former King’s college trustee chairman, Andrew Mills puts it: “we wanted a school that engages debates and it’s hard to have that in a cornfield in

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